In August 2021, International Medical Corps began a new COVID-19 intervention in Zimbabwe focused on hygiene promotion and improving access to safe water. The program aims to train 61 healthcare workers in 17 health facilities; rehabilitate 26 water points; train water point committees and pump minders; and establish 80 community health clubs. Between March 2019 and April 2020, International Medical Corps implemented two COIVD-19 projects in Zimbabwe. In the first, we provided WASH and community hygiene promotion activities for more than 31,000 people in Binga, one of the most impoverished, marginalized districts in Zimbabwe, which faces severe water scarcity due to years of drought. In the second, which we implemented across three provinces, we targeted 17 health facilities, aiming to rehabilitate WASH facilities within COVID-19 isolation areas. Through our seven-year Amalima Project, completed in July 2020, our team and their partners collaborated with the Ministry of Health and Child Care to develop educational materials for communities about the COVID-19 pandemic. The program developed 100,000 fliers and 12,000 posters for communities in Bulilima, Mangwe, Gwanda and Tsholotsho on COVID-19 prevention. Those materials have been widely distributed in partnership with more than 300 community health workers who serve in vulnerable communities. We also helped provide 300 bicycles for these community health workers—enabling them to more easily reach remote areas with COVID-19 messaging—as well as 6,000 reusable masks. International Medical Corps has supported three treatment centers and 14 hospitals, which have screened 143,918 patients for COVID-19. Since the start of the pandemic, our Zimbabwe mission has trained 487 frontline staff, provided COVID-19 awareness-raising activities for 234,729 community members and reached 1.23 million people indirectly with messaging. Since July 2020, we have distributed 87,280 PPE and IPC items.